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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
unprecedented influence and impact and what comes next. suzy or monday, lisa ling and larry king weigh in. >>> also tonight, our 360 special investigation continues. "killings at the canal: the army tapes." what drove three sergeants to execute four iraqi men? did the army's own rules play a role? were those rules too strict? tonight you can decide for yourself. >>> later, "crime & punishment," a 15-year-old girl fights for her life after being gunned down. her agd attackers? five other teenagers. what is happening to our kids? >>> first you have, oprah winfrey's long good-bye began in the final ten minutes of her show. she will be ending her show in september of 2011. >> after much prayer and months of careful thought, i decided that next season, season 25 will be the last season of the ""oprah winfrey show."" and over the next couple of days, you may hear a lot of speculation in the press about why i am making this decision now. and that will mostly be conjecture. so i wanted you to hear this directly from me. >> winfrey said that 25 years felt like the right time to say good-bye. there
starling, meteorologist brian van de graaff, weather, and lisa baden, traffic. this is "good morning washington," on your side. >>> in our top stories, more safety questions surrounding metro. the transit agency has blocked independent monitors from doing safety checks along the tracks since this spring. metro says these monitors are allowed if they have a safety escort. >> president obama will meet with benjamin not to your note at the white house this evening. relations have been strained since he rejected the demand to halt settlements in the west bank. they want leaders to relaunch stalled peace talks. >> per kaine ida stilt -- hurricane ida still remains a threat. a state of emergency has been declared in louisiana. at least one of the 24 deaths in el salvador are being blamed on the storm. >>> today marks the 20th anniversary of the fall of the berlin wall. the wall was erected in 1961. it's separated families. soldiers were ordered to shoot any east german who try to get through. the wall came down 20 years later. more than 10,000 east germans crossed the border into west germ
and tuesday. we spoke to lisa robinson, and they explain what attorneys will be looking for for jurors to be sitting on this case. >> mayor dixon's life is so hectic, she could have easily lost awareness it those rare gift cards she had gotten or if they belonged to someone else -- if those gift cards she had gotten belonged to her or someone else. women would certainly be something we did want to have. >> the prosecution wants the opposite, focused people, elderly, and he projects the trial will last about 10 days. that would give the case to the jurors just before thanksgiving. reporting live at city hall, kim dacey, wbal tv 11 news. >> jury selection beginning tomorrow, and 11 news will have a team of reporters covering the case on their an online at wbaltv.com. -- on air and online. and man were shot near the harbor house complex around 1:30 this morning -- a man was shot. police say he is in serious condition. there is no word tonight on a suspect or motive in this case. we are learning more about the maryland soldier who was one of 13 people killed in that deadly shooting rampage
computer glitch caused the delay of thousands of flights across the united states on thursday. but as lisa stark reports, this is not the first time that such an incident has happened. and there are concerns about how something like this could impact passenger safety. >> reporter: as planes began backing up around the country, on the ground and in the air, the faa scrambled to unravel the glitch in the air traffic control system. >> i just walked in the airport. looked at the board and said your flight's canceled. >> i'm tired and i'm frustrated. >> reporter: no one was going anywhere fast. extensive delays stretched from new york to atlanta to houston. by 1 calculation, the glitch may have caused as many as 2,000 flight delays. the problem began shortly after 5:00 a.m. eastern, when a single circuit board failed in a air traffic control center in salt lake city. it meant controllers around the nation were no longer receiving information about flights electronically. instead, they had to resort to phone calls and manually imputing flight information into their computers. >> you have to typ
, it was an emotional scene in a florida courtroom on tuesday. lisa nowak, the astronaut who drove 1,000 miles from texas to florida to attack a romantic rival pled guilty, and then the judge made her turn around and apologize to her victim. she was then given a year's probation. we're going to get more details, coming up. >>> plus, tennis legend andre agassi spent years getting attention and trophies for his dazzling performances on the court, but lately, he's been making headlines for a different reason. a bombshell book is out in which he talks about using crystal meth, his doomed marriage to brooke shields, and the fact that he actually hates tennis with a "dark and secret passion." he's going to talk about all that this morning in his first live interview since all this came out. this is surprising. >> an amazing, amazing story. >>> plus, it is veterans day, as we know, and we have vets and members of the military on the plaza to see one of the biggest rock bands in the world, bon jovi. they're goin to be live in concert a little later on. can't wait for that. >>> but we begin in virginia wher
. >>> former astronaut lisa nowak grounded after pleading guilty to attacking a romantic rival. >> i'm 100% certain that lisa nowak came here to murder me. >> the latest on the bizarre love triangle. >>> from college dropout to instant multimillionaire. we'll talk to the newest stud in vegas, the youngest ever world series of poker champion. >>> and she's the reigning queen of comedy. >> just an fyi, i don't want anything with side effects, unless it's rapid weight loss. >> julia louis-dreyfus stops by for a new adventure, early this wednesday morning, november 11th, 2009. >>> nice crowd on hand. >> big birthday. >> it is. not today. >> no, yesterday. marine corps, happy birthday to the marine corps. absolutely. >> we salute you. thank you. nice to see you. >> there you go. >>> welcome back to "the early show," everybody. coming up, world record time again. m martial arts champion kenneth lee is here to get back his record he once owned. he has one minute to slice as many apples in air as he can. >> with a big old sword, by the way. >> uh-oh. >> i'm staying -- whoa! >> let him get warmed u
's this? lisa, your family thinks you might have "roasterphobia." i'm not roasterphobic... maybe a little. well, there's always my perdue® oven ready roaster. but that's a whole chicken. it's okay, dear. my perdue® oven ready roaster is already seasoned in its own cooking bag. and it cooks in about half the time. it's that easy. my work here is done. (announcer) perdue® oven ready roaster. the cure for roasterphobia.
captioning institute, inc. ---www.ncicap.org--- >> i'm lisa robinson. >> i'm deborah weiner. >> first let's go to john collins with the weather. >> i had to escape the window this morning. there is a bit of a chill in the morning this morning. temperatures are right around freezing. upper 20's. but other than the chill, and that's, you know, kind of seasonal relief, you can expect that this time of year, it is beautiful outside. the wind has gone away. a little storm to us. i don't want to call it a storm, but the weather disturbance is rain and snow out in the midwest. rain and snow in the valley is coming into the valley. up north of that, wisconsin and minnesota, some snow. we'll talk about the forecast and how all of that out there treats us here eventually coming up. >> a baltimore tradition came alive last night. it is the miracle on 34th street. hamden flipped the switch on holiday street lights. >> this year a warning for those going to see the display. do not fall victim to a scam. kim dacey splains. -- explains. >> 34th street is aballets again. -- is ablaze again. i like them.
. lisa ling has a look at efforts to keep the industry clean. >> see? darren james. >> reporter: darren james once led a busy life as a porn star. at the height of your career how many women were you having sex with? >> sometimes it could be ten women in an orgy scene, nonstop. >> reporter: all part of a job darren did successfully for nearly eight years. until 2004 when darren got the call all porn performers dread. >> i get that call, everything stops. i had the virus. my whole world just crashed. >> reporter: so, you don't know how you got infected? >> i don't. >> reporter: did you infect people? >> three girls. i ew them. i felt bad. >> reporter: darren's hiv infection shut down southern california's porn industry for a month. and when his identity as the original infection was made public, he says the isolation that followed drove him to attempt suicide. >> i know porn ain't the best business in thworld but it's all i had. >> reporter: darren is now campaigning to make condom use mandatory in adult film. he predicted years agois infection would not be the last the industry would se
think the school is absolutely on the right track. lisa is holding from salt lake city. lisa you think they are getting in these kids' business? >> caller: i think it's absolutely ridiculous. people go to college for intelligence and not a diet plan. nor to be judged based on their weight. to not give someone a degree that they have earned and paid for is a typeof defective services. if they care, i don't understand why they would implement a weight stigma on these students. >> you think the approach is all wrong? >> caller: i don't know, the student's weight, the curve of a college. it's ludicrous. they say they care. education isn't up to obama. we're supposed to be upticking the math and science program and the colleges are bearing off into weight. >> a lot of comments as well on that facebook page. thanks, lisa, and to those who have already commented. quite few. go to richelle carey on cnn.com. and everybody who stops smoking and drink too much to get counseling then they can order this. not before then. this is overstepping their authority, it's discrimination and not the place o
's raising customers concerns about passenger safety. lisa stark has more. >> reporter: as planes began backing up around the country, on the ground and in the air, the faa scrambled to unravel the glitch in the air traffic control system. >> i just walked in the airport, looked at the board, it said your flight's canceled. >> i'm tired and i'm frustrated. >> reporter: no one was going anywhere fast. extensive delays stretch from new york to atlanta to houston. by one calculation, the glitch may have caused as many as 2,000 flight delays. the problem began shortly after 5:00 a.m. eastern when a single circuit board failed in an air traffic control center in salt lake city. it meant controllers around the nation were no longer receiving information about flights electronically. instead, they had to resort to phone calls and manually inputting flight information into their computers. >> you have to type it into the computer and it's time-consuming and cumbersome. rather than the computer transferring that data around from air traffic control facility to facility. >> reporter: abc news lea
astronaut pleads guilty to attacking a romantic rival. lisa nowak has one year probation forego after shipman with pepper splay. drove from texas to florida wearing a diaper to get there quickly to confront shipman. today in a florida court of law she apologizeed to shipman. >> i am glad i have the opportunity to apologize to you ms. shipman in person. i am sincerely sorry for causing fear, and misunderstanding, and all of the intense public exposure you have suffered. i hope very much that we can all move forward from this with privacy and peace. >> witnesses in the courtroom say shipman didn't take too kindly to the apology and shipman claims the incident destroyed her career. >> you have experienced lawyers on both sides. who brought their many years of picking juries to the plate. >> will the jury help or hurt mayor sheila dixon? at her trial. find out what our legal expert said next on on fox 45 news at 10:00. >> and tonight,'s execution of john allen m >> john allen muhammad, the man convicted in the d of the c sniper attacks executed this evening. jeff abell live from jarrett v
senator lisa gladden. she is smiling more often than not considering the high-stakes of this. here is andy levee on the jury so far. >> it does suggest that positions may be hardening or they have at least reached agreement on the state of the evidence, certain premises in terms of basic principles and that now what's going on is discussion of where this leads. does this lead to guilt? does this lead to innocence? >> reporter: count 1, the felony left count carries a 15 year, $25,000 fine, maximum sentence, so there is some high- stakes here, and once again we have just heard that the judge is asked for attorneys from both sides, so there could be a note. there could be something more. we're going to go back up and find out, and we'll see you again very shortly depending on what it is. >>> mike, thank you. we'll talk to you later. state with us for complete coverage. meafer bubala and a team of reporters are following the case and we'll bring you the verdict as soon as the jury reaches one. >>> two baltimore county schools are on lockdown after a domestic shooting in the area. shots ran ou
members, his 6-year-old cousin seen here, his twin sisters carla and lisa. we're told she was pregnant. and the 76-year-old auaunt. two others were wounded. it happened in jupiter, a south florida townhome to celebrities like michael jordan and burt reynolds. police tell us is suspect may turn up in mission where they say he -- michigan where he had some contact and there is word that he had a lurid family history. according to reports in 1973, one of his aunts murdered her ex-husband and two children. then days later died of a fatal drug overdose. to california now where folks got so fed up with the crime in their neighborhood, they took things in their own hands. patrolling the streets in the nighttime hours, armed with the flashlights and pepper spray and the local police say it made the difference. casey stegall is live in los angeles with more on how one neighborhood fought back. >> it's safe to say the recession has taken everything to a new level. budget shortfalls all around the country have forced many police departments to take drastic action. taking officers off the street,
at a deputy's window, trapping inside his cruiser. animal control officers, virginia newsom and lisa shaw, showed up. chased him on to another road. the deputy left and thought the turkey had gone, too. >> as i was leave, i looked in my mirror and to see him chasing me down. came up on the side of me and literally got in front of my car and stopped me from leaving. >> reporter: but he came back. climbed up top the animal control truck. he may like the lights. >> i believe strongly that it was the lights. it was the strobe lights that had him attached to the vehicle. >> reporter: the officers took the pictures and video with their cell phones. for three weeks, he has been wobbling around route 7 in ashburn. the turkey is still on the lam. >> it is notating season and not typical for him to be looking for a hen. however, he just happens to be really out here and looking for attention. >> reporter: jim handly, news4 today. >> maybe he is trying to get away knowing thanksgiving is on the way. >>> there are a thousand ways to prepare for your turkey for thanksgiving. one method may be a recipe
sales, something malls are trying to do all over the country this time of year. here's abc's lisa fletcher on what happened. >> reporter: it was a holiday spectacular. designed to draw crowds to the mall. but something went horribly wrong. this cell phone video captured the aerialist performing without a net falling nearly 20 feet as hundreds helplessly watched. >> working over 30 feet we typically always use safeties. the net has to be a minimum of eight feet off the ground. if the net is two feet off the ground, it's not functional. >> reporter: miraculously she survived. the 26-year-old performer who is asked not to be identified is optized with a broken wrist and pelvis. she says she and the rest of the troupe know the risk is part of the job. >> these are not ordinary people. these are the top traid athletes in the world. >> reporter: retailers across the country are going to extremes in the downed economy to attract coveted shoppers. but free giveaways are other thing, a dangerous aerial show, some are wondering if that's going too far. your answer is no is. >> not at all. i
want to tell you again. we spoke to lisa gibson who is his sister. who says she's a sister of this young man. she said that she had told the police officer or that the police department in the area or whatever should have known that this guy was schizophrenic and he had issues. and she says she doesn't believe that her brother was drinking. she goes, whoever this officer is shouldn't have a job. he has no integrity and a combative mind set. how do you respond to that. >> well, i can say that we're going to investigate this thoroughly. what the initial reports came to us as was that witnesses said that he appeared to be intoxicated. we're not saying that he was intoxicated. we're just saying that the witness reports said that he was intoxicated. he was yelling racial slurs and profanity at the passengers and challenging the customers to a fight. so that's how we responded. and then you can see at least one viewpoint from the video that's on youtube as to how the officer responded. we'll look into it from all angles. >> like i said, this information -- we got this video. it's
different camera angles. >> real quickly, i want to tell you again. we spoke to lisa gibson who is his sister. who says she's a sister of this young man. she said that she had told the police officer or that the police department in the area or whatever should have known that this guy was schizophrenic and he had issues. and she says she doesn't believe that her brother was drinking. she goes, whoever this officer is shouldn't have a job. he has no integrity and a combative mindset. how do you respond to that? >> well, i can say that we're going to investigate this thoroughly. what the initial reports came to us as was that witnesses said that he appeared to be intoxicated. we're not saying that he was intoxicated. we're just saying that the witness reports said that he was intoxicated. he was yelling racial slurs and profanity at the passengers and challenging the customers to a fight. so that's how we responded. and then you can see at least one viewpoint from the video that's on youtube as to how the officer responded. we'll look into it from all angles. >> linton. i got that wrong
in it it stretches the lip and makes it look taught. >> let's show another celebrity. this is lisa rinna. tell us what you think about the before and after here. >> well, i think you can see this is a more natural volume for the face. and over here, you can see that there's a lot of swelling because silicone swells the lip. and this particular celebrity did her upper and lower lip, and they're almost the same size. and nature gives us usually a slightly larger lower lip and slightly smaller upper lip. we want to respect that. >> which you did respect when you did kristin's lips yesterday. show us -- they look great. but show us what the trick is achieving this look. >> so we call that the colbert lip. and what that means is we want to respect the natural volume of her face. and she has a great face, a model face. >> this is her before. she wanted a little -- what did you want? >> just a little bit on my upper lip. >> we did a tad on the upper and maybe a skirt in the lower. and her lips look completely natural. no one would know she had her lips done and she gets a little bit of volume. most peop
appear if. one republican senator speaking out aboutç this, lisa murkowski ofç alaska. >> we are concerned that this may be that first step toward rationing of care. it is kind of a peek under the cwr(%91jer+áu will,ç about what government-run health care may mean. >> we requested an interview with the secretary of health and human services kathleen sebelius, but she declined. çwe mustç remind -- reminded viewers that the group cru revise these pap smear guidelines is not affiliated with the government, as well, members of the administration will tellç!iou, many of these provisions do not ration care. martha: thank you, james. çthere are also reports todayf a missile attack killing suspected taliban militants in a crucial area of pakistan. a suspected u.s. droneçç -- ts is still unconfirmed -- a compound. this comes as america's top spies sits down with pakistan's prime minister. çalso, telling youç about thew of that spanish ship. they have been freed by somali pirates, telling a gerwing tail right now of gunfire and death threats. çwe will tell you wha
be -- you cannot wait one against the other. lisa the four critical issues we believe for breast cancer patients. we have a very large bipartisan group of people that have supported us over the years in many ways. staying in the politics of cancer and the partisan politics are very different. >> who is working on your group on getting more funds for technology? >> ge is going to. >> can you explain that further? >> we need to have in this technology summit to have industry come to the table. we need government to come to the table. we need at this the grooves and private insurers will get it that as technology has benefited almost every possible part of our lives, when you see cell phones that we generate themselves, screening areas in airports -- and convinced that there is a better way for screening. we need market incentives. many companies are interested in detecting all of these. we will be urging them as much as we can to participate in the solution to close technology gaps. >> how much money is going into new detection technology is now? >> i will s list to correct me if i am wro
. there are right now five children of former senators who are serving -- one female, lisa murkowski, and four mills. over the course of history, there have been 45 parings of fathers and mostly sons. guest: i am glad to know that. i remember one special day that chris dodd was sworn in. he was my seatmate. great, great guy. just as he was to take his seat, they move to the chair out of the chamber that he was to sit in, and a move to another chair in the chamber, and he sat down and was announced that he was now occupying the chair of his late father, thomas dodd. the staff had found the chair and located it and i think it is stored somewhere, and they made it available to a crisp. there was a very sentimental moment. host: before we get back to calls, let me ask you this in question, the most momentous vote he cast in your -- you cast in your career? guest: my gosh. there was no so-called declaration of war speech. during that time -- host: first gulf war? guest: the gulf war is one i remember because of the trauma. i think we debated it over the weekend. there were no staff members on the floor.
of and then the public option in there. host: lisa was commenting earlier about george voinovich, the only senator not to know yesterday. she says he missed the vote because he was celebrating the 30th anniversary since being elected the mayor of cleveland, ohio. joe is joining us on the republican line. caller: good morning, thank you for taking my call. guest: good morning, joe. caller: i watch the program i guess a month or so ago about a businesswoman in california. she spoke about like five insurance companies or 10 insurance companies providing insurance. i mean, wouldn't it be easier for the government to get involved and say to california, you know, open the doors, let some more insurance companies in, this way you free up some competition. i don't know if this is going on in other states orningt but it seems kind of weird that we got a limited number of insurance companies. and the second one is in new york, we have new york healthy. wouldn't it be easier for the federal government to kind of support or, if you will, -- what can i say. give money to support their program to make it cost e
know of and then the public option in there. host: lisa was commenting earlier about george voinovich, the only senator not to know yesterday. she says he missed the vote because he was celebrating the 30th anniversary since being elected the mayor of cleveland, ohio. joe is joining us on the republican line. caller: good morning, thank you for taking my call. guest: good morning, joe. caller: i watch the program i guess a month or so ago about a businesswoman in california. she spoke about like five insurance companies or 10 insurance companies providing insurance. i mean, wouldn't it be easier for the government to get involved and say to california, you know, open the doors, let some more insurance companies in, this way you free up some competition. i don't know if this is going on in other states orningt but it seems kind of weird that we got a limited number of insurance companies. and the second one is in new york, we have new york healthy. wouldn't it be easier for the federal government to kind of support or, if you will, -- what can i say. give money to support their program
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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